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Table of Content

    15 January 1934, Volume 1 Issue 1    Next Issue
    The Enigma of Southeast Monsoon in China
    COCHING CHU
    1934, 1 (1):  1-27.  doi: 10.11821/xb193401001
    Abstract ( )   PDF (1621KB) ( )   Save
    It has always been taken for granted that southeast monsoon in China, like the southwest monsoon in India, is a rainbearing wind. Yet the southeasterly wind in eastern part of China is a dry wind in summer as well as in winter, and in the Yangtze Valley, when it blows consistently, drought is imminent. These facts were known to ancient Chinese philosophers, and one famous poet of Sung dynasty wrote to the effect that when the southeast wind blows, the rainy season is at an end.
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    The Duration of Four Seasons in China
    P. K. CHANG
    1934, 1 (1):  29-74.  doi: 10.11821/xb193401002
    Abstract ( )   PDF (2636KB) ( )   Save
    A new way of dividing the year into four seasons is discussed and then applied to various regions in China based on the five day means for air tem-perature of 84 stations and phenological reports of several stations. The four seasons are defined as follows:Spring or Autumn = mean 5-day temperature 10°-22℃.Summer = mean 5-day temperature above 22℃.Winter =mean 5-day temperature below 10℃.
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    The Seriousness of the Population Problem in China
    YIN TANG CHANG
    1934, 1 (1):  75-91.  doi: 10.11821/xb193401003
    Abstract ( )   PDF (1498KB) ( )   Save
    INTRODUCTION-- Tlie abovo subjoct is ohosen on the ground that it is a se1f'concerned prob1em in the sense of both its building up and its so1ution, as wellas in the sharing of its effeot, good or bad.
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    The Agricu1tural Regious of Kiangsu Province
    H. Y. HU
    1934, 1 (1):  93-106.  doi: 10.11821/xb193401004
    Abstract ( )   PDF (907KB) ( )   Save
    The Province Kiangsu is one of the most prosperous agricultural regions of China. It yield 8.5% of rice, 12.5% of wheat, 20% of cotton, 16% of cocoon produced in the whole country.The province may be divided into four agricultural regions according to their predominate products:1. The northern region where wheat, kaoliang, maize, and millet are prod-uced.2. The central rice region,3. The southern rice and sericulture region, and4. The coastal cotton region.
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    The Scenic Features of Chekiang Province
    G. YUN CHANG
    1934, 1 (1):  107-156.  doi: 10.11821/xb193401005
    Abstract ( )   PDF (6152KB) ( )   Save
    Chekiang province is one of the most beautiful in China, and highly esteemed for its holiday resorts. The area of the province extends roughly to 110,000 square kilometers, and the population in 1932 was 20,700,000, with an average density of 250 persons per square kilometer.
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    A Trip From Sining to Sungpan
    JIN TSE SHU
    1934, 1 (1):  157-168.  doi: 10.11821/xb193401006
    Abstract ( )   PDF (835KB) ( )   Save
    1. The Mountain region of Upper Hwangho.2. The Upper part of Da-Shia-Ho. 3. The Sourse of Tau-Ho.4. The border region between Kangsu and Sze-chwan.5. The watershed between Yangtse and Hwangho, and the probable river piracy.
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    The Min-kiang Gorge
    JIN TSE SHU
    1934, 1 (1):  169-178.  doi: 10.11821/xb193401007
    Abstract ( )   PDF (731KB) ( )   Save
    1. The Source of Min-kiang.2. The topography and geology of Min-Kiang Gorge.3. The earthquake of 1933 and its effects.4. The towns along the gorge.5. Its future development.
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